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About The daily Nebraskan. ([Lincoln, Neb.) 1901-current | View Entire Issue (Feb. 7, 1951)
ism . ,
Wednesday, February 7, 1951
THE DAILY NEBRASKAN
In Twin Contests
Nebraska's Huskers and the
Jayhawks of Kansas university
Will battle each other on two dif
ferent Nebraska fields this Satur
day. The two schools will vie fox
track and field honors against
each other in the Memorial Sta
dium indoor track and a basket
ball victory in their meeting in
the NU Coliseum.
Both contests are scheduled for
after supper Saturday, but the
times have been staggered so as
to permit fans to see both. The
track meet will begin at 6:30 o.
m., a half hour earlier that usual,
and the basketball game will be
gin at 8 p. m., a half hour later
Early indications are that both
schools will walk off with one
victory apiece. The visiting Kan
Bans, however, sport the best
chance of grabbing both honors.
Mid-week favorites in the two
meetings are the Huskers in
track and the Jays in basketball.
While the KU win in the Coli
seum seems practically sewed up,
the Husker victory may be a
With big Clyde Lovellette
sparking the Jay cagers from his
center position, the visitors are
top heavy favorites to down Ne
braska for the third time this
year. Giant Lovellette was the
Husker downfall in both their
meetings in the Big Seven pre
season tourney at Kansas City in
December and in the opening
Scarlet conference contest in
Lawrence in early January.
In the Jayhawkers, the Husker
track men will find their tough
est competition to date this sea
r-on. me ivansans were me sur
prise Big Seven Indoor cham
pions in Kansas City last March
end are fielding a potent outfit
again this spring.
The Huskers, fresh from lop
sided wins over Iowa State and
Colorado in successive Saturday
duels, appear to be coming up
I $ I rV jA ft n
a t ff t. '
HOBE JONES . . . last week's
double winner, will be out for
more victories and records in
with another fine squad under
the tutelage of Coach Ed Weir.
The Husker aggregation, though
mainly composed of sophomores,
has been performing to perfection
in the yet young season. A lew
veterans are on hand, however, to
quell any opposition should the
Husker sophomores be unable to
stand the fast pace.
$ JF i'" 't-; '(
'1 I -I
i" l H Y&3E E3 E W
DICK MEISSNER . . .
serve the Scarlet with
Nebraska meets Kansas
Husker high-jumper, will be available to
some valuable points in his event when
I. I'hi Delta Theta (5-0).
i. Newman Club (2-0).
3. SlK-nm rhi Kpsllon (8-0).
4. Phi Kappa Psi (5-0).
. Ak Men's Club "A" (3-0).
A. I'hi Delta I'M (3-0).
7. Pioneer Hoiie (fl-0).
8. Phi Delta Theta "B" (2-0).
0. Phi Gamma Delta "B" (8-0).
10. (ieologiKU (3-0).
Phi Delta Theta holds on to
the number one position of the
All-University intramural bas
ketball ratings for the second
week. The Phi Delts continued
to hold their slim edge over the
Newman Club and Sigma Phi
Epsilon. All three outfits are
The Phi Delts chalked up vic
tories number four and five
since the last ratings. Beta
Sigma Psi was a 22-36 victim
and Phi Gamma Delta fell before
the leaders, 20-35.
Second place Newman Club
managed to hold tight to that
spot although only the narrowest
of margins separates them from
the third ranked Sig Eps. The
Catholics did not see action since
the second ratings.
The Sig Eps rolled to their
fourth and fifth consecutive
wins by swamping Delta Upsilon
42-9, and Alpha Gamma Rho
Not Far Back
Not too far behind in fourth
place come Phi Kappa Psi. The
Phi Psi's winners of five straight
games moved up a notch, re
placing Ag Men's Club "A" who
dropped to fifth.
Latest Phi Psi victims were
Theta Xi 79-20 and Beta Theta
Pi, 52-28. The Ag Men stretched
their consecutive winning streak
to five, dropping Ag YMCA
"B," 69-18 and Ag Extension
Still holding fast to the num
ber six spot in the university is
the strong independent club, Phi
Delta Phi. The PDP's win streak
now stands at three.
Pioneer House moves up two
steps and this week occupies the
number seven perch. The Pio
neers are also unbeaten in five
starts. Latest to fall before the
Co-op men were Delta Sigma
Phi, 34-19 and Sigma Alpha Mu,
A fraternity "B" outfit is
eighth this week. The Phi Delta
Theta "Bees" drop a peg from
seventh last week. The junior
Phi Delts own two wins in two
games. They were idle over the
Scarcely a hair behind in ninth
position is another fraternity
"B" team, Phi Gamma Delta
Hold Cage Leo
DKNOM INATIO.N A I.
1. Newman ( lull.
2. I'reihy House (3-0).
S. Lutheran House (2-1).
4. InterV'arsity (2-1).
5. Methnrilst House 11-21.
1. I'hi Delta Theta.
2. Phi (iamma Delta.
H. Slftnia Chi (2-01.
4. Hiuma Phi Kpsllon (2-0).
.1. Phi Kappa Psi (3-tll.
X. Delta I inllon (4-1).
7. Alpha Tan Omega (2-1).
H. l arni House (2-11.
. Beta Theta PI (2-2).
10. SiKina Alpha Kpsllon (1-2).
Pioneer, Norris, Cornliusker
Phi Delts Hit
Phi Psi leers;
Farm House Win Ca-e GainesTaf , J?PDPack
Pioneer House rolled to its
fifth consecutive victory in
weekend basketball play by
tiouncing Sigm;i Alpha Mu by a
39-27 score. The Pioneers thus
finish the first half of their
league play with a 5-0 record,
far ahead of the rest of the field.
The Sammies, in losing their
fourth contest of the season,
fought hard all the way. but
were bimply outclassed by a su
perior Pioneer attack.
With Don Dwchus and U'cs
Beery providing the scoring
comparative ease. D v c h u s
topped the night's t-corin:,' with
'A points, while Beery added
nine to the Pioneer cause. Ros
enberg and Rochinan each con
tributed eight markers to the
Unbeaten Norris House dupli
cated the Pioneer trick by
sweeping to their fourth win,
dropping Delta Chi, 23-11. Thus
at the half-way mark in league
V, the Norris men are far in
front of the pack.
Kramer with II and Smith
With five were in the point-getters
for the winners while Mick
Sisley netted five lor the losing
Other "class A" games in
cluded Cornhusker Co-op's 29-2!
victory over Delta Sigma Phi
and three forfeits. Presby House
earned a free win from the Bap
tist Housl, the Pirates accepted a
gratis game from the Keel
Guidons, Tau Kappa Epsilon was
the beneficiary of a contest I mm
Zcta Beta Tau.
Fraternity "B" contests high
lighted most of the action over j
the weekend. !
Ill 's Victorious
Delta Upsilon kept on the win
ning trail by blasting Delta Tau I
Delta by a 35-17 score. The DU's !
were never in trouble as they
controlled the game.
Alexander with 14 markers
and Rose with ten were tops in
the DU scoring column while
1'cderson garnered seven for the
Unbeaten S'gma Phi Kpsllon
battered hapless Alpha Gamma
Hho into a 50-10 beating. There
was never any doubt about the
outcome of this contest as the Sig
Eps started fust and never let the
AGR's get into the game.
Russell and Kratt were the lop
Scnrers lor the victors with 12
and ten points respectively. En
gel and Essman scored chht and
tcven markers f ir the AGR's.
Powerful I'hi Gamma Delta
"B" took good care of the Bees
of Sigmn Xu in their weekend
battle. The final score in favor
of the junior Fijis was 40-22.
Muiipin was the Phi Gam hot
shot as he poured 16 points
through the hoops. Iterigan added
seven to the Fiji total. Three men,
Best, Uoeser and Dunberry scored
six counters for the Sig Nil's.
The junior Delta Sigs found
Brown Palace to their suiting and
won their game with the Pal
acers The final tally read, 20-1 4,
Delta Sigma Phi. The game start
ed out slowly but soon developed
int" real contest v'!h the Delta
Sigs pulling away slowly.
Anderson and Dittman
Chuck Anderson and Mark
Dittman, with seven and six
points, were tops for the winners.
Hob Swanson topped the losers'
efforts wilh five markers.
The junior ATO's and the
Decs ol Sigma Alpha Epsilon
hooked up in a real battle. The
outcome was never quite certain
until the final moments when
;i Tau splurge netted them a 25-
lames with nine and Dale with
five were the scoring leaders for
the Taus. Hruce ICvans garnered
ci;;ht for the SAIO's with Parry
geHing seven more.
Delta Sigma Pi kept Theta Chi
from the winners column again
by dropping 1he TO men. 21-14.
Simmoiv: and !1".vei with eight;
and five tallies turned the trick!
fni the Delta Pi's. The host Theta j
Chi could offer was I'urkhart'
with seven counter:'.
A Friday night contest between j
Farm House and Pi Kappa I'hi
turned into a real scoring duel, j
A grand tot: I of 91 points was j
chalked up by the two outfits
with the aggies from Farm House
getting the victory, 51-40.
Weber, of the Aggies turned In
(he highest scoring effort over
the weekend with u total of M
points. Team-mate Reynolds add
ed 12 more to the Farmers' total.
Duane Deitering matched Rey
nolds' total to lead the Pi Kaps
in scoring. Duane Gardner
1 1 for the losers.
The Farm House "P." team also
took home a victory, getting a
forfeit win from the Bees of Beta
by JAY BENEDICT
Last week-end the Phi Delts
anti the Phi Psi's met in one of
the week's outstanding intramur
al hockey games. The Phi Delts
succeeded in crushing the Phi
Psi's by the score of 5 to 1. The
Phi Dells, who sport one of the
top hockey teams on the campus,
displayed a crushing, well-balanced
offense with five men all
scoring one goal each. Don Wahl,
Steve Carveth, Bob Mockett,
Louis Roper, Bob Maston led the
While these men were potting
the goals, Jim Munger, the Phi
Delt goalie, turned in a sterling
job of knocking down Phi Psi
shots. During the game Dwight
Fritz was the only member of
the losing squad who was able
to send home a goal.
While all of this scoring was
going on, Bud Campbell came
through with some fine stick
handling and defensive work to
earn the title of the clay's most
outstanding performer. Campbell
has had a lot of experience in
amateur hockey in Omaha.
With the outcome of this game
and the many others that
been played in the past few
weeks, the hockey standings are
beginning to shape up. The ATO's
still lead the pack. They are
closely followed by the Phi Dolts
in second place.
Rounding out the remainder of
the top six teams are the Theta
Chi's and the Phi Gams, who are
caught in a tie for third place,
the Sig Alphs in fifth place, and
the Men's Dorm in sixth place.
Here are the total standings as
they stand up to date:
.Ml'h.i Tii u omcKH t
I'lil Delln Tln'Hl 2
Tholn Chi 2
I'll! (Iiirntii,) Delln 2
Hrsnm Alnhn Kpsllnn . I
Men's I 'irm . I
f'lKitm I'hi K.pMini (I
Helii Sunnn 1'sl n
I'hi Kappa Psi 0
ri i Kin n Chi (I
PoIIh HlKmn I'hi 0
Thrtn XI (I
I 1 1 ii UpMInn II
PpIIii Tun Delta. (I
l'!x-Iltiwkrr Aiils U.S.
Newton Copplc, former wres
tling star of tile University will
represent the United States in the
pan-American games in Buenos
Aires, Argentina, Feb. 22 to
added Bridge Tourney
Attention all bridge enthusiasts!
The Union is sponsoring a bridge
tournament Saturday, Feb. 10.
The tournament will bo held
in the Union; Rooms 313 and 315
from 1 to 5 p.m.
Every student who enjoys
playing bridge is invited to sign
for the tournament at the Activi
"B." The Fijis added another
win over the week of competi
tion to up their record to three
wins and no defeats. Sigma Nu
"B" was the latest to feel the
junior Fiji axe, the score being,
Rounding out the top ten teams
in the university is a newcomer.
The Geologists squeeze into the
top rankings this week with a
perfect record of three wins.
Last week the Geology men took
care of the Veterans, 50-28 and
won over the Bookmakers. ,
In the Denominational ratings,
Newman Club, of course, still
remains perched high above the
Presby House with a three
win, no loss record climbs from
fifth to second this week. The
showdown battle in this division
is expected Thursday night when
the Catholics and Presbys meet.
Number three position is still
in possession of the Lutheran
Student Association. The Luth
erans added the Baptist House
scalp to their 2-1 nceord last week
by dropping them 42-17.
Fourth and fifth places in this
division are awarded to Inter
Varsity and the Methodist House.
The I-V record is 2-1 while the
Methodists have won one and
lost two. InterVarsity drops to
fourth from second while this is
the first appearance of the
Methodist as they replace the
Behind the top three in the In
dependent ratings, (Ag Men "A",
Phi Delta Phi and Geologists)
come the Rinkydinks, and the
Both outfits made sparkling
climbs in this division, placing
fourth and fifth in their first ap
pearance in the ratings.
The Rinkydinks triumphed in
two contests since the last rat
ings and now own a 3-0 reeov
Falling to the RD men over the
week's activity were Nebraska
Co-op, 33-23 and previously un
beaten Dorm A Stars, 2G-18.
The Warriors likewise won two
more games and stretched their;
win streak to three, victims o!
the Warrior attack wore the;
Dusters, 24-19 and the Gunners,
Topping the second division is,
another newscomer. Phillips 33 is
this week in sixth place in the i
Independent ratings. The Phillips !
squad, loser of only one game and
that by torieit, puueo a major
upset last week by defeating City
YMCA, 37-36. The YMCA last
week in fourth place dropped to
tenth this week.
Keeping pace with the sur
roundings, another newcomer
makes its first appearance in thi1
cage rankings. The Ag College
YMCA "A" outfit this week arr
seventh in the Independent
standings. The Aggie record is
3-1. losing only to the Plamors.
The Dorm A Stars arc ranked
eighth, slipping from third place
due to their first loss at. th..
hands of the Rinkydinks.
Still another new face is seen
in the number nine position in
this division. Nebraska Co-op,
loser only to the same Rinkv
dinks in three games makes its
Behind the one-two twins of
the fraternity "B" ratings, Phi
Delta Theta and Phi Gamm-i
Delta, the fight is furious for
third, fourth and fifth spots.
Sigma Chi gets the nod nar
rowly over Sigma Phi Epsilon
and Phi Kappa Psi who are
ranked fourth and fifth. The Sig-.
nave 1 iilthoiiuh idle since the last rat
ings, hold to the third spot on the
strength of their early season
showings and largajy because of
their early 2(1-10 victory ovr
Delta Upsilon "B".
The Sig Fps upped their icc
ord to 2-0 last week by drubbing
the Bees of Alpha Gamma Hho
bya 50-18 count The I'hi Psi's
were also in action, beating Delta
Sigma Phi "" 25-14.
Delta Upsilon loser only to the
Sig Chi's in live Marts is the
number six outfit in the "B" rat-j
ings. dropping a peg from last.
week. The DU's latest victims in-I
elude Kappa Sigma, 5-8 and Al
pha Gamma Rho, (51-32.
Alpha Tau Omega also drops
peg this week, although winning
one contest. The Taus now own
a 2-1 record on the strength of
their 25-20 win over Sigma Al
pha Epsilon, but had to make
way for the Sig Eps who climbed
from seventh last week
Farm House Climbs.
Farm House climbs from tenth
to eighth this week with a 2-1
slate while Beta Theta Pi drops
from either to ninth. Rounding
out the top ten fraternity "IV
outfits is Sigma Alpha Epsilon,
last week in ninth place.
The Phi Dolts, Sig Eps, Phi
Psi's and Pioneer House are the
top ten fraternity "B" outfits is
Sigma Alpha Epsilon, last week in
ninth place. I
The Phi Delts, Sitf Eps, Phij
1. Aif Men's 'liil "A".
2. I'hi IMta I'hi.
4. Rliikyilinlts (3-0).
5. Warrinrs Ci-(l).
II. I'hillips SH l'2-l).
1. Ait YMCA "A" (8-1).
X. Dorm A Stars (2-1).
9. Ni'braUa Jo-p (3-1).
II). i lly YMCA (2-1).
l ltATKRMTY "A"
1. I'hi l).'lla Thi'ta.
2. Siitma I'hi Kimilnn.
8. I'hi Kappa INI.
4. I'lnneer Hmisi'.
5. Sleina Nu (8-3).
(I. Norris House (1-11).
1. Brown I'alai'e (4-1).
8. Delta Tail Delta (8-1 ).
I). Alpha Tun Onicua (8-3),
10. (SiKina (hi (8-2),
Psi's and Pioneer House
top four aggregations
lraternity "A" ratings.
Sigma Nu is a surprise in fifth
I place. The Nu's make their first
appearance in the ratings this
year after a dismal start. The Sig
Nu outfit turned in two rousing
wins over Phi Gamma Delta and
Alpha Tau Omega this week to
earn the number five post.
The Taus, in losing to the Nu's
and winning from SAE, falls
from sixth to ninth.
Norris House is this week's
sixth place team, climbing from
eighth last week. The Norris rec
ord to date is 4-0 with a win
last week over Delta Chi, 23-11.
Brown Palace holds fast to the
seventh position. The Palacers
were defeated only by the Phi
Psi's in five games. Last week the
BP boys dropped Pi Kappa Phi,
Delta Tau Delta makes its first
appearance in the fraternity "A"
ratings in eighth place. The Delts
have won five straight since los
ing their opener to the Sig Eps.
Another newcomer rounds out
the ten "A" teams this week.
Sigma Chi places just behind the
ATO's with a similar 3-2 record.
In Return Till
"Iowa State is the biggest team
in the league they have a rugged
zone defense that we have had
trouble solving and they
trounced Nebraska last week. We
still haven't developed our shoot-
ing, and our rebounding is
That's the way basketball
coach Babe Lee of Colorado sums
up the third meeting of Iowa
State's Cyclones and the Buffs,
tthis year. Game time will be 8
p. m. in Boulder, Saturday.
The two clubs have split one
one this year already, both in
overtime encounters. In the Big;
Seven pre-season tourney Iowa
State got the nod 58-54; while:
in the first conference encounter
in Ames, Colorado squeaked out
a 47-42 win, after scoring only
11 points in the first half.
Three big problems face Lcc
this week in addition to the shoot
ing and rebounding headaches.
Starters Kenny Koop and Bill
Clay, tallest man on the squad
at 6'4", both took quite a physical
beating in last Saturday's GO-45
loss to Kansas State. Clay prob
ably will be ready, but Koop has
a badly swollen ankle, which puts
him on the problematical list.
In addition, Boulderite Roger
Stokes, who was number one
Buff scorer earlier this year, has
gone into a nose-dive slump since
his angle injury in the Kansas
game three weeks ago. He saw
no action against Kansas State,
and won't start this Saturday un
less his shooting eye improves in
practice this week.
Colorado is currently in fourth
place in the conference with a
2-4 record, while Iowa State is
a half game behind in fifth with
2-5. The winner Saturday will
be close on the heel of third place
Oklahoma, while the loser will
be dropped as low as sixth, de
pending on the outcome of other
Last month's intramural table
; tennis champions have joined
; forces it was learned a few dayi
ago and have formed a Univer
sity Table Tennis club. Present
i membership is limited to the
! victors in the All-U ping pong
tourney held in December, but it
I members and sponsors hope it
! will grow very last,
i Anyone interested can join
! this 'newly formed club which
; has for its main purpose the
; providing of recreation for iti
members in the line of inter
sehoul competition. Businesi
manager Carl Fahrenbach ii
currently trying to schedule
meets with other colleges and
with such outfits as the Omaha
The club plans to rank it
members according to skill in
the game with all members able
to advance in rank by challeng
ing those above him and beat
ing him. At competition time,
the top five men will see action.
Weekly meetings are planned
as soon as possible. All those
interested should watch the NU
Bulletin Board in the Daily Ne
braskan lor times and date
when the club will meet.
Present officers of the club are
Jack Cohen, president; Al Tully,
vice-prrcsident; and Bill Pratt,
Two INU Apr Profs
To peak al Burwell
Two members of the Ag col
lege faculty will journey to Bur
well to address a meeting of
farmers and ranchers, Saturday.
Dr. S. W. Alford of the ani
mal pathology department and
W. W. Derrick of the animal hus
bandry department ars the sched
Leo Bock was elected presi
dent of the American Institute of
Electrical Engineers at their
meeting Wednesday night in
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